Ruby City rotates its contemporary collection with a new show well-timed for spooky season.
Houston’s poet laureate emeritus started out at competitive slams. Now she’s expanding her work into theater, opera, and books.
With a high-powered offense and a 4–0 start, why can’t the Horned Frogs bag their first conference title since 2014?
The actor and writer’s one-man off-Broadway show, ‘Everything’s Fine,’ is about a series of bizarre events involving one of his junior high teachers.
The legendary actor was feted at a glamorously hammy gala celebrating the Center’s collection, which is a treasure trove of film history that every good fella should study.
The Austin-based film festival returned for another round of horror and fantasy, now tinged with some distinctly real-world anxieties.
The classically trained Houston pop star played a two-hundred-year-old crystal flute at a D.C. concert, causing a meltdown in some corners of the internet.
The Red Raiders coach said he received hundreds of congratulatory text messages after beating Texas, and he's just getting started.
Going to Harry’s House—the singer’s six-night residency in Austin—with Texas State University’s Louie Dean Valencia.
A Larry McMurtry adaptation directed by Sidney Lumet and filmed entirely in Bastrop—what could go wrong? For ‘Lovin’ Molly,’ it began with the boots.
After years of breakups and makeups, the rock band is back with a poppier sound.
This season has everything: Cormac McCarthy, Star Wars, Chippendales dancers, and opera.
The Aggies saved their season by beating Miami, but after the team’s dreadful start, every game will feel like a referendum on its coach.
Discussions of race or sex, or just the wrong vibes, are all it takes for a book to number among the 801 bannings in Texas this year.
Fantastic Fest returns with another selection of out-there curios, but with some familiar local faces to keep you grounded.
Bobby Finger, host of the popular celebrity podcast ‘Who? Weekly,’ treats his subjects gently and imbues them with wit.
A one-point loss to the top team in the country is a promising sign for the Longhorns, but they can still improve on Saturday’s performance.
He’s made critics gush with his art-house dramas and howl with his stoner comedies. But for the director of ‘Halloween Ends,’ it’s all about experimentation.
As San Antonio Spurs great Manu Ginóbili enters the Basketball Hall of Fame, let’s relive every joyous moment of his daredevil career.
Three new books remind us that some of the issues roiling the state have been with us for a very long time.
Martha Kelly, the former “Funniest Person in Austin,” is nominated for her deadly serious role in HBO’s ‘Euphoria.’
The Cougars are nationally ranked and receive millions in university support—so why does UH consistently play in a half-empty home stadium?
The Austin-based nonprofit has become a social media star with clips of vintage local newscasts, bizarre industrial films, and one-of-a-kind celebrity encounters.
Mary Beth Rogers, who served as Ann Richards’s campaign manager and chief of staff, reflects on Texas politics in ‘Hope and Hard Truth.’
As rains fall across Texas, remember the 1976 Houston deluge that improbably shut down an Astros game at the famed “weather-proof” Astrodome.
Visit a jail turned museum, stroll among miles of sculptures, and brush up on your paleontology, all without setting foot in the state’s busiest metropolises.
West Texans didn’t much appreciate Don DeLillo’s ‘End Zone’ at the time, but it elevated the lexicon of football to high art.
In the new Netflix series ‘Mo,’ created by Houston comedian Mo Amer, Bun B is a priest and Paul Wall is a security guard. But it’s not all laughs.
With Chris Woodward and Jon Daniels Gone, the Texas Rangers Bet Their Future on Chris Young’s Thin Résumé
Now that the Rangers have fired their manager and president of baseball ops, their future is in the hands of relative front-office newcomer Chris Young.
Creating Texas Monthly’s special podcast series ‘One By Willie: Live From Luck!’ showed me that, like Willie himself, the Luck Reunion is all about family.
While the Longhorns were left out of the preseason Top 25 for the first time since 2016, it’s time for number six Texas A&M to put up or shut up.
They’re global icons who have left a lasting imprint on American culture. But do recent controversies threaten the squad’s future?
A vibrant new book by photographer Frederick R. Preston and former Texas poet laureate Carmen Tafolla captures San Antonio’s wealth of public murals, mosaics, and sculptures.
From her forthcoming collection, ‘Woman Without Shame.’
How to Decode College Football’s Summer of Greed? Look to Impish Booster Buddy Garrity of ‘Friday Night Lights.’
The beloved TV character, full of flaws and moral compromises, reminds us that big-time football has always been about excess.
In one shared gallery, contemporary portraitist Kehinde Wiley and Baroque-era painter Artemisia Gentileschi both depict the violent biblical story of Judith.
The queen’s new album nails the sweet spot between nostalgia and new wave, paying tribute to past trendsetters while blazing a new path forward for pop music.
Fifty years ago, a minor league game in Midland was postponed for the rarest of reasons—a swarm of grasshoppers biblical in its proportions.
Meatheads from around the country fly in to the 30,000-square-foot gym in the Houston suburbs where you’re no one if you’re not flexing, vlogging, or networking.
The franchise stunned the baseball world by selecting Rocker, a talented pitcher with a murky injury history, third overall.
B. J. Novak talks about his directorial debut, ‘Vengeance,’ a dark comedy set in West Texas—and about Whataburger’s “Dunkin’ Donuts moment.”
Patrick McGrath Muñiz has crafted a beautiful deck that provokes questions about social justice, climate change, and your own way forward.
Dementia forced Phil Danaher off the sidelines. Now the legendary coach at Corpus Christi’s Calallen High School faces life after football.
The author of ‘Billy Lynn’s Long Halftime Walk’ believes a critical mass of writers is pushing beyond the fairy tales of the past.
Disemboweled zombies, gritty female crime investigators, harrowing tales of family dysfunction—today’s crop of Texas novels has something for everyone.
Kimberly Garza’s coastal debut, ‘The Last Karankawas,’ draws on her childhood memories of one of the city’s lesser-known ethnic enclaves.
A conversation with Chris Cander, the author of ‘A Gracious Neighbor.’
In his latest novel and as president of the Texas Institute of Letters, the Ysleta-raised writer is pushing us to rethink the Lone Star literary canon.
Whether you’re a crime fiction addict or you’re looking for a romantic comedy, there’s a book for everyone.
In Gabino Iglesias’s horror novel, racism, a broken health-care system, and Mexican cartels meet up with powerful brujas and disemboweled zombies.